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on reporting this story. >> the most important thing i've learned is really how vulnerable so much us are. you don't have to report the story, you just need to look at the tv and sandy over the last few days. what's so amazing about the storm was the sheer size. it struck 50, 60 million americans and did so almost simultaneously and that really truly taxed the ability of any society to respond to that. you couldn't borrow personnel, new york couldn't take personnel from new jersey or connecticut because everyone was going to be hit at once. we're all in this together and you have to accept that fact. >> rose: there's this question also which is the argument that's been made over the last years with increasing velocity. it is that cyber attacks could produce some of the same results we're experiencing today by being able to damage the electric grid in an even more severe way. >> yes, absolutely. that's a scary thought. we've seen just what life is like with a few million people without power. you can see the grid go down in a large way, if it was not easy to put it back together again. of cou
. it was these two pieces of paper that mrs. vanderlyn used to blackmail him. she said, however, she would exchange them for the plans of the kestrel. >> oh, tom. >> if he were seen to hand over those plans to mrs. vanderlyn, he would be ruined, anyway. so, it had to look as if somebody had stolen them. and although he tried to persuade us that he saw this mysterious figure on the terrace, it was monsieur mayfield himself who stole those plans. it was the safest way. and they were securely in his pocket throughout the whole farce of mrs. vanderlyn's arrest. >> and you keep saying everything's going to be all right. >> it will, darling. you-- >> let me pass! let me pass! >> please, sir george-- >> i've had enough of this, mayfield! what's going on? i've been kept totally in the dark! >> no, no, no, no, sir george. the germans have got the missing papers. >> what? >> and you, monsieur carlisle, i imagine you know this, as well as anyone. >> [sigh] the german high command now has plans of our new fighter, on which they'll have to wait six months of concentrated effort before they realize they've been
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